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Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)
with the f.b.i. investigation. >> brian: i think was clearr that petraeus planned to stay on. he didn't think it would cost him his job . maybe james clapper had a thing with petraeus . clapper didn't want him to do that. >> gretchen: and the president admitted no national security was jeopardized . others will wonder why petraeus had to step down . we are talking about susan rice and whether president would put his cledible on the line and nominate for secretary of state. i am telling you, he will. >> brian: he wanted that fight. >> gretchen: he made it clear yesterday. >> steve: i think it will take too much political capitol in this term and while john kerry is waiting in the wings. saying i can do it and reporting for duty. it promiseless to give you a boost. watch a warning this morning. five-hour energy could kill you. that's the question. >> brian: it is a question. we have not answered that question. >> gretchen: is she's new's reporter or gushing fan. >> thank you, mr. president and congratulations by the way. one quick follow up. >> it is when i was running foritate senate. >> chris
.o.d., that team was decided not to send the team to coordinate on the ground response to help facilitate the f.b.i. interest in benghazi. you remember it took 24 days the f.b.i. team sent to gain access to compound if benghaz benghazi. we understand that secretary clinton did call to the f.b.i. on the night of the attack and ask that agents be sent. but at that point, the counterterrorism officials are baffled in the wake of the decision on that night and days afterwards by the administration not calling together this very senior counter terrorism security group, bret? >> bret: again, they were not called upon. they were not activated and they would have been in a situation like this. >> this is a group, not just the csg but the fest team, after the embassies were attacked in africa in 1998 and the u.s. cole was attacked, the team is deployed usually. they weren't deployed and the counterterrorism security group was not put in place. there is a degree of frustration as to why the top levels of the administration were not willing to call the terror group together. >> bret: okay. jennifer griffin wi
protein. [ cat 5 ] yum! [ cat 1 ] i'm an iams cat. feed me what i'm born to eat. meow. >>>,,,, >>> the fbi is searching this morning for two missing intelligence officials from afghanistan. they disappeared one week ago after visiting washington and meeting with federal officials. >> both men were taking a course at the martial center program for advanced studies. former assistant director of national intelligence, he has taught classes at the marshal center. good morning. >> we're talking about two individuals here. one is major farouk azada, national director of security in afghanistan. he is in charge of their counterterrorism and organized crime section. the other is the deputy chief of the american and european department of afghanistan's intelligence agency. it has 30 different departments. these are two significant figures, section chief and deputy chief. >> how did they go unaccounted for? >> they were there for the marshal center program, which is a terrific program. i've been to the program. i've lectured at the program. it works in germany. then they do a washington trip where t
1 ] i'm an iams cat. feed me what i'm born to eat. meow. >>> the fbi is sevsearching for missing intelligence officials from afghanistan. they disappeared a week ago after visiting washington and meeting with federal officials. >> both men were taking a course at marshall center program for advanced security studies. senior correspondent john miller, assistant director of national director. he has taught classes at marshall center. . good morning. >> good morning. >> tell me who they were about. >> one is major farouk, official the national director of security in afghanistan. he's in charge of their counterterrorism and organized crime section and the other is deputy chief of the american and european department of the nds. now, the nds is afghanistan's intelligence agency. it's got about 15,000 people in 30 different departments. these are two significant figures, a section chief and deputy chief. >> how did they go unaccounted for? >> they were there for the marshall center program. which is a terrific program. i've worked at the program, lectured in the program. then they do
before the house intelligence committee. and it really begs the question of what did the fbi know and when did they know it? how long did they sit on that information? i recall that general petraeus briefed the senate about what happened in benghazi. did he have this looming over his head? what is the realtiming here, liz? that's the real question that i think going forward is so imperative that we get to the bottom of. >> now, as for more on that timing, thursday is the closed door senate hearings on benghazi. petraeus was set to testify. needless to say now he is not. top director acting head of the cia. many are saying he still has to testify here, including ambassador bolted ton through the our network said this is -- there is no way around it that he has to testify. >> you would think he would. >> if they ask him to, even though he is an ordinary citizen now, he would still be required to. >> goes back to that thing about, you just can't have affairs. you know because of the blackmail issue. >> i disagree. you can have an affair. you can't put them on email, all right, people
that killed four americans the fbi is getting access to the seoul suspect in custody. he is currently being held in tunisia. he was arrested in the days after the attack but it wasn't until lindsay graham and company and the next guest put pressure on the authorities in tunisia. it didn't go to the crime scene the murder scene for a week. >> joining us right now is the senator. >> senator you got access. there is even some conditions on the access isn't there? >> the important thing is we do have access to the individual. there are individuals they are placed on interrogations by the host country. the thing is we face to face access for this guy. this started not long after i left you last week in new york. i went after the fbi in charge of this investigation. these very professional men and women who do a good job every single day investigating crimes were really frustrated. i could tell that because they were being asked to operate with one hand behind their back. we knew this guy was in custody yet nobody was doing anything to get the face to face interrogation with them. so it was a mat
and the fbi, the militarization of the local police department, on all of these issues, and not just a presidential campaign, but also the senate race in massachusetts was silent on all of these issues. the candidates were not asked to debate questions relating to civil liberties or privacy. they largely did not bring them of themselves, and the few occasions in which the candidates were asked questions about the issues, they largely ducked them. brown was not proud of his record in terms of voting to authorize wiretaps in the patriot act, but there is a blank slate in these issues. some of the most important issues facing our nation right now, which is about restoring their rule of law, we have seen a real erosion of fundamental @american principles of justice over the past seven years, and elizabeth warren will have a number of opportunities to change that. she is going to have an opportunity to vote on that bill. the gps act would require a law enforcement simply get a warrant before it attracts -- it tracks our location. there are going to be drone's legislation coming out to reg
the u.s. cass -- "uss cole" bombings and could have helped the f.b.i. gain access in benghazi faster than the 24 days it needed. it was said that the most senior people in government worked on this issue from the minute it happened, including the secretary of dense, chairman of the joint chiefs, secretary of state, national security advisor, et cetera. now nearly eight weeks after the attack the c.i.a. released the most detailed timeline to date of what the agents did on the night of attack. in a briefing to reporters, at langley, c.i.a. officials attempted to rebut the account provided to fox news by a source would was involved in the rescue efforts. the c.i.a. said it took 24 minutes from the start of the attack for former seal woods and other agents to leave the annex to provide help at consulate less than a mile away. a second team left 40 minutes after the attack began. our source says all team could have left earlier but they were told to wait for libyan assistance, when they radioed for help at midnight they were told there was nothing. two were killed eight hours after the in
. the u.s. has been given access to the suspect on the deadly attack on our consulate in libya. the fbi will be allowed to question the islamic militant that was detained in tunisia. not clear what role he played in the attack that killed ambassador chris stevens and three others in benghazi. >>> more have been diagnosed with meningitis. there's 18 reported cases, bringing the total to 404. in 29 states, 19 people have died. people many are suffering from a second illness, an infection in the spine where the drug was injected. >>> and more documents from the watergate tapes could be released soon. a federal judge ruled that the materials related to the 1972 break-in at the democratic national committee headquarters in washington, d.c. must be unsealed within a month. a texas pastor has requested the documents which he says could explain the motivation behind the break-in. the watergate scandal, of course, ultimately forced president nixon to resign. >>> we know how much you love cute animals. dan, this is an alert for you. have to share this one with you. look at this. this is a rare wh
needs to be before someone gets killed. >> reporter: the fbi, atf and crime stoppers are offering a $200,000 reward to information leading to an arrest. this could be the beginning of a nightmare scenario like we had in washington in the fall of 2002, when the d.c. snipers killed ten people over a month. >> we remember that well, pierre. thanks very much. >>> let's get weather from sam. >> we start with the question, george, why did the salmon cross the road? >> why, sam? >> take a look at this. take a look at this. take a look -- because i made you wait for it. but it's part of the sokomish river. that fish, that salmon has spawn. it's going to use water wherever it can to get to the other side. i'm just saying. that salmon means business, all of them. let's get to the boards. one or two things to talk about this morning. we're going to show you where the warm, sunny, beautiful weather is. we'll start with phoenix. midland, odessa area. jackson, oklahoma city, beautiful. denver, you're 74 degrees. it's gorgeous. as far as the temperatures go, the warm, sunny weather goes all the way to
by former fbi director. prosecutors will contend that the e-mails show that they agreed not to report a 2001 allegation that sandusky sexually abused a young boy in the penn state shower room. the ex-officials have all vehemently denied the charges and he said he was only told sandusky was quote, horsing around with the boy. one of his lawyers said last night they are preparing to make their own statement later today. >> thank you very much. >>> more than 1,000 residents near louisville, kentucky, are waiting to return to their homes after authorities say workers accidentally sparked a chemical fire at the site of a train derailment. at least three workers suffered serious burns. residents outside the evacuation zone have been warned to stay indoors. >>> a pair of suspected smugglers along our border with mexico might get an "a" for creativity. look at this, suv got stuck on atop a 14-foot fence. they apparently tried to use homemade ramps to get their vehicle over the border when they were spotted on the mexican side trying to free their vehicle, they left the vehicle and they escaped on fo
they are helpful in the days afterward helping the fbi get access to the consulate where there still documents lying on the ground et cetera. it took them 24 days to get there. martha: someone supposed to be helping them was photographing the consulate is also very unnerving because it appeared in the early reports that we got on all of this that they seemed to know quite a bit about where everybody was, including, you know the consulate and other annex, and raises a lot of question whether or not there was inside job element to all of this. right, jennifer? >> that's right. the other interesting thing come out from the cia timeline that was provided yesterday to reporters, fox was not invited to that briefing, but, the cia timeline suggests that the quick reaction force that came from tripoli, which was made up of a cia element got delayed at the airport for three hours and 15 minutes while they were waiting for a libyan he is court and for vehicles and weapons. that was a crucial number of hours that that team could have helped the team at. cia an next. martha: glen doherty was part of that
by asking the former fbi director to lead an investigation, which yielded 119 recommendations on how to enhance our internal policies and practices. we have already implemented more than one-third of these recommendations and many more are nearing completion. we remain committed to this progress because we believe it is making us a better, stronger university. we are committed to the fight against child abuse. central to this is the newly established center for the protection of children, based at the hershey children's hospital. and our ongoing partnership with the pennsylvania coalition against rape. we completed a conference and child sexual abuse. this forum brought together leaders and experts from law enforcement, a pediatric medicine, prevention research, an education. we formed the penn state network for child protection and well- being, comprised of 35 faculty members with interdisciplinary expertise. the aim is to accelerate the pace of discovery by linking research and practice and to build the network with additional researchers, practitioners, and teachers. the director
Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)